Way back when, in the early 2000s, the Duplass brothers, Mark and Jay, were at the forefront of what turned out to be a short-lived, but nevertheless influential film sub-genre is known as mumblecore.
On the same night when Donald Trump hosted Saturday Night Live, one of the show’s alums was in South Florida performing a stand-up routine in front of a packed house.
Jordan Pease considers himself the worst gay son ever.
“Saturday Night Live,” NBC’s long-running late-night comedy program, announced the hiring of Punkie Johnson.
Can’t get enough of reality television? Neither can Julie Goldman, one of the breakout sensations of Bravo’s “The People’s Couch” and co-host of the “Vanderpump Rules” online after-show.
For Bruce Vilanch, controversy is a laughing matter.
The cast of "Will & Grace" has reunited to get voters to the polls in a way only they could.
A new crisis has hit the LGBT community hard: Monkeypox. Read our coverage of the disease below.
(EDGE) A Pennsylvania-based extremist Catholic group that once linked tornadoes in Illinois to gay marriage is up in arms about a play performed by an LGBT theater company 700 miles away in Atlanta, which they deem to be blasphemous.
Ant is back! The hyper, irreverent gay comedian is returning to Miami on Thursday, Sept. 24 to host the Pink Flamingo Awards, a benefit for the LGBT Visitor Center, and he has plenty to say to the audience at the show.
It’s been nearly 30 years since comedian Jerry Halliday first took the stage in Fort Lauderdale, but now he calls South Florida home and on Thursday night, he will debut his new monthly show at Village Pub.
When Jerrod Carmichael told the audience that he was gay, he feared their reaction.
Peter Bisuito, the world’s first gay muscle bear comedian, will return to the stage on Monday, Oct. 30 with a new Halloween show, “My Big Funny Peter: Bat Shit Crazy!”
There are some topics—politics and religion, for example—that we are warned not to bring up in polite conversation.
Dixie Longate sells Tupperware, but she’s no ordinary Tupperware “lady.”
Drag Race winner Bianca Del Rio brings her outrageous stand-up show to the Broward Center For the Performing Arts in Ft. Lauderdale on Sunday January 25.
This week read about Lady Gaga winning her 12th Grammy award, Marvel releasing a Pride comic book in June, and Disney hiring their first-ever trans actor in a film role.
Scroll through Tig Notaro’s bio on her website and you’re likely to learn all sorts of unexpected facts about the queer comedian’s life and career, for instance:
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court has rejected an appeal from a former lawyer for the state of Michigan who lost a defamation lawsuit filed by a gay student at the University of Michigan.
Those bemoaning the lack of good gay programming on Logo (“Drag Race” notwithstanding) or the failure of shows like “The New Normal” and “Sean Saves the World” to click with viewers, might want to head over to Here! TV.
(CNN) -- Who needs Fourth of July fireworks when you have Joan Rivers around?
Comedian Judy Gold is known for cutting to the chase, especially when it comes to her work.
“I’m just an aging show pony, but they trot me out anyway,” sighed Leslie Jordan during a recent phone interview.
Suzanne Westenhoefer isn’t sure what she’s going to talk about when she brings her act to The Rrazz Room at the Coral Springs Museum of Art next week.
“Rumor has it I might even be performing a drag number,” teased comedian Peter Bisuito, who first burst onto the scene earlier this year with his hilarious act, “My Big Funny Peter.”
From her career-making debut in 1982 opposite Robert De Niro and Jerry Lewis in Martin Scorsese's "The King of Comedy" to her early work as an openly lesbian character on "Roseanne" and her shocking look at cultural appropriation in her award-winning one woman show "Without You I'm Nothing," actress-singer-author-comedian Sandra Bernhard always swims against the tide.
No one has been celebrating the marriage equality victory more than comedian Margaret Cho and she wants to officiate over the marriages of LGBT couples in the audience at her upcoming appearance in Miami Beach.
“I start with a Broadway showstopper,” Megan Mullally exclaims, “then Seth Rudetsky asks me several licentious questions. Then I belt out another Broadway tune and Seth asks me the dirty stuff.”
It was the 1970s and the gay life in South Florida was marked by its nightlife, and it's nightlife was measured by the Copa. As Tiny Tina, Ray Fetcho was one of its star drag performers.
Miley Cyrus shook a long, rock goddess ponytail and strutted in barely there silver straps Sunday on the arrivals carpet at the MTV Video Music Awards, promising multiple costume changes as host.
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